THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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THE MICIGAN DAILY1
Official newspaper at the University of Mich-
Piblished every morning except Monday dur-
ing the university year.
Entered at the postoffice at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, under Act of Congress of M
Offices: Second floor, Ann Arbor Press Build-
ing, Maynard Street.
,Office Hours: Editor- tto 3 p. m.; 7 to 1o
p. m. Business Manager- to 3 p. m.
Subscription Price: By carrier, $2.5; by mail,
Want Ad Stations: Press Building; Quarry's
Pharmacy; University Pharmacy; Davis
and Konald's Confectionery Store.
Phone: Bell, 96o.
Frank Pennell..............Managing Editor
Joseph Fouchard...........Business Manager
Maurice Toume................News Editor
C. Harold Hippler.................A\ssistant
Karl Matthews ............Xthletic Editor
G. C. Eldredge ........... ...Assistant
John Townley..............usic and Dram
Harold B. Abbott................Cartoonist
Harold G. McGeeI A Louis P. Haller
Howell Van Auken Maurice Myers
R. Emmett Taylor Edwin R. Thurston
U. Beach Carpenter Fred B. F oulk
Bruce . Miles Lester F. Rosenbaum-
Morton R. Hunter Morris Milligan
David D. THnting
Leonard M. Rieser J. Selig Yellen
Leo Burnett Fenn H. Hossick
F. M. Church Carlton Jenks
Charles S. Johnson C. H. Lang
BenusE. Kline Will Shafroth
F. F. McKinney. W. R. Melton
Y. F. Jabin Hsu 11. C. Rummel
R. E. Cunningham
A. R. Johnson, Jr.......Advertising Manager
Emnerson R. Smith.........Acountant
Harry s. Johnson......Circulation Manager
Sherwood Field John Leonard
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1913.
Night Editor-Morris A. Milligan.
Cubs Club meets at 4:00 1. m. today.
GET TRACK TICKETS TODAY.
We wonder if the campus fully ap-
preciates the importance of getting
over to the athletic offices today for
its last chance at the admission tickets
for three of the indoor meets that Wat-
erman gym will stag this semester,
While it is important that the gym
should be packed to its capacity for
each of these events in order that
Michigan's track aspirants receive the
support of the student body. that they
are entitled to, it is almost as import-
ant that those who fail to secure their
admission slips will place the blame
on themselves, rather than on the as-
The drawing system meets the seat-
ing incapacity problem to a nicety,
notices of the time of the drawing
have been ample, and failures to get
over to the offices today will work a
just forfeiture of individual rights of
attendance on the nights of the meets.
"GOING, GOING, GONE!"
While heartily in sympathy with the
ambitions of the senior lits to create
a sentiment against the further mutil-
ation of the campus lawn by student
pedestrians, we are skeptical of their
success. We recall unavailing efforts
along this line in the past, in fact,
hardly a year goes by without some
attempt being made to save those few
remaining blades of grass which keep
disappearing quite after the manner
of the hair of a hero in a certain hair-
A communicant to our columns sug-
gests such efforts would avail more if
"a few hundred dollars would be
spent by the university in the hiring of
some man whose sole duty would be
that of keeping the campus cleaned up
and relaying the low walks to grade,
making it worth while for the students
and the public, to take some care."
ROOM TO BE FINISHED IN
AUDITORIUM FOR INSTRUMENTS
In tl e new Hill Auditorium a room
is being prepared for the Freederick
Stear s' collection of musical instru-
ments, which is now located on the
third and fourth floors of the museum
building. This is one of the largest
and most valuable collections of its
kind in existence today, but in its pres-
ent location it can hardly be exhibited,
and used to the greatest advantage.
The new room in the auditorium ex-
tends along the whole front of the se-
oid floor. Besides being used as an ex-
hkbttion room it is planned to finish one
eid of it as a class room. Here Prof.
Alhert A. Stanley will meet his classes
dealing with the different phases of
mubical art, which are now meeting in
various buildings on the campus.
PROFESSOR HALL MAY LEAVE
OBSERVATORY AT WASHINGTON
As a result of proposed changes in
the United States naval observatory
staff, Prof. Adolf Hall, former head
of the university observatory, may be
removed from his position at the
Washington observatory. Prof. Hall
has been in the employ of the govern-
ment since 1902 and now. has the rank
of naval lieutenant.
GIVES MONEY FOR EXPEDITION.
Dr. Bryant Walker Makes Appropria-
tion for Exploring Trip.
Dr. Bryant Walker, of Detroit, has
recently made an appropriation of
$1,000 dollars to the university for a
zoological expedition. The exploring
trip will be made this summer and
will be restricted to Columbia, South
R. G. Ruthven, curator of the local
museum, will lead the expedition and
many assistants will accompany him.
The search for reptiles and amphib-
ians will be the main object of the par-
The result of this trip will fill a. va-
cancy in the university's museum, for
at the present time its reptile collec-
tion is limited.
LYCEUM MEMBERS SPEAK IN
VARIOUS PARTS OF STATE.
Members of the Lyceum club will
speak in various parts of the state
this week-end. Ray K. Immel will de-
liver his lecture on "The Gospel of
Homliness" at Flat Rock tonight, and
at Seneca tomorrow. Edmund Chaffee,
'13L, will lecture on "The Social Work
of the Church" before the sociology
class of the First Baptist Church at
Lansing on Sunday.
E. A. Andrews, '13, will speak in
St. Louis, Goleman, Buckley, Standish,
Wheeler, and Vernon. He will leave
today and be gone for one week, deliv-
ering his readings of "Tom Sawyer,"
"The Merchant of Venice," and miscel-
Ernest Albert, the famous painter of
beautiful stage effects has won' for
himself still more fame from the thea-
tre critics; he was said to have sur-
passed himself in the three elaborate
scenes that distinguish the Woods,
Frazee and Lederer "Madame Sherry"
production which comes to the Whit-
ney theater tomorrow night. A num-
ber of new creations in gowns and mil-
linery ideas are displayed by a charm-
ing group of choristers. The produc-
tion is gorgeous.
Preferred by discriminating people for exquisite
and enduring beauty of tone, for ab olute integri y
of workmanship, for undoubted reliability.
FOR ALL DEPARTMENTS
Drawing Instruments ' Engineers' Supplies
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n Arbor's Best Confectionery. Ice cream soda de luxe. Candy of all
WE PAY ESPECIAL ATTENTION TO STUDENTS, PARTIES, ORDERS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION
ON MAIN STREET
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h, President Wm. Arnold, Vice-President A Most Convenient Place for Your
C. John Waz, Jr., Cashier Banking
The Best- Johnston's Chocolates
THE APPRECIATED CANDIES
y a Box of Johnston's Sugalasses Cdokies, T M n
They Melt In Your Mouth
He's becoming eloquent. 'Must
be proclaiming the goodness and
purity of Fatimas.
With each packge of Fatima -Youget a
pennant coupon, 25 of which securea hand.
some felt pennant -Colleges, Universitiesand
Fraternal Orders (12x32) selection of 115.
Senior Lits Hold Initial Party.
Senior lits made merry at their first
evening party of the year at the Union
last night. More than 75 couples at-
tended the affair which abounded in
Journalists to Hear "Nation" Editor.
"The Need of Reaction in Journal-
ism" is the title of a lecture that will
be delivered before Prof. Scott's class
in journalism by Paul E. More, editor
of the Nation, April 4.
closer to you
are served in best of style at
31.3 SOUTH STATE
ICE CR 3AM SODA, LUNCRES, FINE CANDIES
than the non-
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DETROIT UNITED LINES
Ann Arbor Time Table
Limited Care for Detroit-7:12 a. m. and
hourly to 6:12 p. m., also 8:12 p. m.-
Local Cars for Detroit-5;40 a. m., 6:40 a.
m., and every two hours to 6;40 p. m., 7:40
p. m.,5:40p. m., 9:45 p. m ., and 10:45 p m
To Ypsilani only. 11:15 p. mn., 12:15 p. mn.
12:30 p.mi., 1:00 a. m, ,,
Also dinners,lunches and refreshments
Open 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.--Saturdays till
Orchestra Saturdays---Noon and Evening
South State Street
Mack & Co.